Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on February 3, 1935 · Page 6
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Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas · Page 6

Pampa, Texas
Issue Date:
Sunday, February 3, 1935
Page 6
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PAGE SIX THE PAMPA DAILY NEWS, Pampft, SUNDAY MORNING, FEBRUARY 3, 1935 . Read This Page To Satisfy Your Needs Classified Advertising Rates Information All want ids lire strictly cash and in accepted over the phone with the positive understandlnK that the account h to be paid when our collector calla, PHONE TOUR WANT AD TO 666 or 667 Oar courteous ad-taker will recelrt r<ror Want Ad, helping you word It. All ads for '^Situation Wnnted" and "Lost and Found" are cash with order and will not be accepted over the telephone. Out-of-town advertising, cash with order. The Pampa Dally NEWS reserves the right to classify all Wants Ads under appropriate headings and to revise or withhold from publication any copy deemed objectionable. Notice of any error must be given In time for correction before second Insertion. In case of any error or an omission In advertising of any nature The Daily NEWS shall not be held liable for damages further than tl;e amount received for such advertising. LOCAL UATE CARD EFFECTIVE NOVEMBER 3S, 1911 1 day, 2c a word; minimum BOc. 2 days, 4c a word, minimum 60c. la per word for each succeeding Issue after the first two Issues. The Pampa Daily NEWS Automotive USED CAR SPECIALS 1932 Chevrolet Conch. 1929 Ford 4-Door Sedan. 1932 Pontinc 6 Coupe. 1930 Chevrolet Coupe. 1930 Ford Coupe. 1929 Ford Tudor Scdnn. 1932 Chevrolet Coupr. 1930 International Truck. 1M3 Master Chevrolet Coupe. 1933 Ford V-K Tudor. Many Others—Terms TOM ROSE (Ford) Used Car Values! Two 1933 Chevrolet Sedans 1931 Chevrolet Coach J931 Chevrolet Sedan Two 1931 Chevrolet Coupes 1931, Ford Coach Two 1930 Chevrolet Coupes 1933 Ford Coach 1930 Ford Coach 1931 Ford Coach 1931 Ford Coupe 1934 Chevrolet Truck 1933 International Pickup 10 others to pick from. Culberson-Smalling Chevrolet Co., Inc. AUTO LOANS CARSON LOFTUS Room 303, Combs-TVorley Bide. Phone 710 Situations Wanted FOB RELIABLE nurse, see Mrs. Graham. 217 N. Gillespie. 8p-2G5 SITUATION WANTED — Stenographic or office work, by young lady. Part or full time. Phone 237. 3t-260 EXPERIENCED Young lady want, housework. Can give good references. Call 1005-W. 3t-2GO SITUATION WANTED—Experienced girl wants work. Would prefer to care for children during day, but housework or anything considered. 321 East Francis. 3t-260 SITUATION WANTED—Experienced lady wants housework. Call 436. Mrs. Bennett. 3t-258 SITUATION WANTED— Dependable young man wants work. Any kind considered. Woodrow Neigh-' bprs. 1009 E. Browning. 31-259 Miscellaneous NOTICE—None of my property in Pampa is being handled by local real estate agents. Henry Thut. 3C-260 WE RECHARGE batteries, service generators, starters and ignition systems. Kirk Bros. Electrical Service, 205 East Kingsmill 3c-2GO WILL THE PERSON who "lias Volume 7 of the "Ideal ' Home Music Library" pleas c return it to Mrs. Mae F. Carr. 310 N. Cuyler. lc-258 FREE DANCE Tuesday, 5th, and Thursday, 7th, at McKenzie's Barn. Everybody invited. Musical contest Thursday, 14th. . 3p-260 FOR EXPERT work call Ted McKinney, painting contractor, paperhanger, decorator. Phone 524-W. 806 Kast Craven. Gp-2CO For Sale FOR SALE—SIX 2-room houses, 1224 drop-skiing Fheet rook shingle roof in good condition. $200 each. See W. f. Hollis. 525 South Faulkner. lp-258 POR SALE—Chevrolet tudor coach. 1929 model. Garfield Court. lp-258 1930 PONTIAC SEDAN" LOW price and easy terms to responsible partv. See this bargain nt the AUTO STORE, 300 West Kingsmill. tfc 1932 V-8 FORD COUPE. Reconditioned; looks almost new. A snap for someone oii very easy terms. Only small down payment to reliable party able to meet monthly installments. AUTO STORE. 300 W. Kingsmill. Phone 1313. tfc FOR SALE;—Five-room house. Party leaving town and must sell. Call M. P. Downs. Phone 33G. Sc-260 FOR SALE—Goodrich hot water heater for any make car. Used cue month. Rear Hindcrlitcr Tool Co. lp-258 FOR SALE—Used four-piece walnut bedroom suites. Lady's writing desk. Wicker living room suites. Other bargains for this week. Pampa Transfer and Storage. 307 W. Fester. 3c-2GO SPECIAL MONDAY—Table lamps, .$1.95. I'ampa Transfer and Storage. 307 \V. Foster. 2p-259 FOR~ SALE—Vacuum cleaner, v'cry cheap. Good condition. Call Prey Hotel. lc-258 FOR SALE—Eight-room house, furnished, with one-half block of land.Frice $1,750.00. Good terms. Ray Crumpacker, White Deer, Texas. lp-258 If Mrs. W. D. Champion will call at the Pampa Daily NEWS office, she will receive a free ticket to the La Nora 'theater to see Gary Coopsr and Franchot Tone, in "The Lives of a Bengal Lancer," Monday or Tuesday. FOR SALE—Sundyettc in good condition. $15.00 cash. 802 West Foster. lp-258 FOR SALE—One used O. J. Snyder three-quarter rig saddle, good condition. R. F. Brown, White Deer, Texas. 3p-2CO FOR SALE—Used electric ref'riger- ator. Will sacrifice for $45. See Bert Curry in the old postoffice building. Sc-259. FOR SALE—Bebuilt Maytags with new machine guarantee at bargain prices. Bsrt Curry, in old postoffice building. 3c-259 FORD RADIO 1934 auto cabinet model, used only short time as a demonstrator, only $27.50 installed. Auto Store, 300 W. Kingsmill. tf FOR SALE—Painting and paperhanging. J. W. Grout and Soon. 211 North Purviance St. 50C-30G FOR SALE OR TRADE — 1931 Chevrolet phaeton for cows or. down, payment on 10-20 acre tract, or sale~witb;i'ternis. Wrlte : Box 5Q7i News. " ' 3p-258 FOR SALE—4-inch pipe plain end. G50 feet 15c per foot. Phone 7G6. 4p-259 FOR SALE—175 yards of good con" crete at bargain. Located in Pampa. Inquire at Pampa Pawn Shop; 117 South Cuyler, Pampa, Texas. 2p-257 FOR SALE OR TRADE — Pontiac town sedan, terms, Pastor Central Baptist Church. Phone 348. Gc-258 CHARIS FOUNDATION garment. For information call 875-W or see Mrs. R. K. Douglass, 940 Reid, Pampa. 9p-260 Beauty Parlors PERMANENTS Onr No Burnt permanents are beautiful, but not expensive. No students. Soft water pads not used second time. Finger wave dry 25 cents. Hair tinting. No hair or scalp burns. Eugene and Shelton permanents $1.50 to $7.50. Phone 848 Mr. and Mrs. Frank Yates 1st Door WMt New Post Office, Entrance Tailor Shop Permanents $1.00 Up Wet set 15c cents. Experienced operators, Mrs. Hobbs Opposite I'ampa Hospital Phone 1097 Wanted To Buy If Mi's. C. D. Hill will call at the Pampn Dally NEWS office, she will receive a free ticket to the La Ncrn theater to see Gary Coopar and Franchot Tone, in "The Lives of a Bengal Lancer." Monday or Tuesday. VVANTED Several horse or mule colts or young horses. Call or see me, care Prey Hotel. F. W. Barker. 6p-258 NOTICE We l)uy junk batteries, .radiators, tires, tubes, brass pistons, and copper wire. Automobiles bought for salvage. C. C. MATHENY 923 West Foster WANTED TO BUY—New and used furniture. 316 South Cuyler. 2GD-263 Personal DOCTOR: Thanks for the free advice. Never realized my digestion needed Double Mint so much. Mrs. H. lp-258 CARD READINGS. 701 South Barnes. Phice 50c. (Continued from page u FOR '-SALE—Feeds, grains, salt, seeds and all kinds of poultry supplies. Zeb's Feed Store. 246-tfc FOR SALE—24 Per cent dairy ration at the most reasonable price In town. Zeb's Feed Store. 246-tfc For Rent FOR RENT—Unfurnished 3-room apartment to adults. 125 Sunset Drive. lc-258 Help Wanted CORPORATION executive will interview applicants for manager of branch office now to be opened jri this locality. Must be reliable and financially responsible. This position offers attractive income, gtart at once with opportunity to progress. ,'Experience unnecessay. We thoroughly train accepted applicant. Write Finance Extension Corp., Hammond, Ind. lp-258 MAN WANTED. Supply customers • wi(.h famous Walkins Products in Pampa. Business established, earn- jflg .average $25 weekly Company, 70-7? Vf. Iowa Aye., Memphis, Tenn. •' ;.- • '" ' ' lP-258 CALENDAR SALESMEN—ATTENTION—Are you experienced? Do ypu want a side line that really |$js? Write at once. Bankers Adr tertising Company, Iowa City, la. v lp-258 5$ALE HELP WANTED— Store •wants experienced paint arid. h&rdwara man. Write bpx 62(5; Pai -- — .- i i 3c-259 HOT3L MAYNARD—Rooms. Room »|with board. Meals served farn- "y style, 3Sc. Hot biscuits. Mrs, |L f), McKinisie. . 7p-264 ^)M(scancy foy 6C-202 If Mrs. O. G. Smith will call at the Pampa Daily NEWS office, she will receive a free ticket to the La Nora theater to see Gary Cooper and Frnnchot Tone, in "The Lives of. a Bengal Lancer," Monday or Tuesday. FOR RENT—Extra nice two-room furnished cottage. Bills paid. Maytag washer. Inquire 411 South Russell. lp-258 FOR RENT—Two vacancies. One light housekeeping rooms. 721 W. Fester. Stucco house. lc-258 FOR RENT—Tdwo vacancies. One furnished room with bath, one unfurnished. Mrs. EUcr, 803 West Foster. lp-258 FOR RENT—Bedroom, next to bath. Basement garage. 446 Hill Street. 180-275 FOR RENT—Furnished apartment. Bills paid. Rent reasonable. Butler Hotel, White Dear. 3c-259 FOR RENT—Two-room furnished apartment, adults only. 3 blocks west Hilltop Grocery. 307 Ryder St. 2C-258 FOR RENT—Three room furnished house. Bills paid. Adults only. 833 W. Kingsmill. 3p-258 FOR RENT — Desirable room for one. Only one other using bath. Garage optional. 921 North Somerville. • 8c-263 DESIRABLE BEDROOM, nice furniture, adjoining bath. Private home. 601 North Frost. 6p-257 Fpr Trade' WANT TO TRADE good used truck for light car. Phone 503-J. , . lc-258 WILIATRAPP for equity in '3 model 2-door Pontiac. Box 285 Paropa, Texas, • lp-258 TO, TRADE-Equity in 34 Wjttncaitl} Pe Luxe coacli. WJJ1 trifle Chevrolet pr Model '>A" n»'"d in good, condition. Post off ice. Box 2021. v 3p-258 that night, Wilentz said, was at a New Jersey roadhouse not far from the Englewood home of the Morrows. She persisted under questioning at the time in refusing to tell where she had been, as servants of the Morrow 'estate had been forbidden to patronize that particular place.' In addition to Mrs. Morrow, Fellow servants of Miss Sharpe can testify onvincingly that the woman with the baby that Sommers said he.' saw could not. have been she, Wllentii said. Also available are two men and a young woman who have said they were Violet Sharpe's companions on the kidnap night. Almost certain to be called is Col. Charles A. Lindbergh, the murdered baby's father. His rebuttal testimony is expected to be two-fold. He will nedeavor to assist in clearing the memory of his mother-in- law's maid-servant, and also will testify that he has no recollection of ever having met Lou Harding, a defense witness. Harding has testified that he saw two men in a station wagon aud with a ladder ,he day of the kiclna'ping and that /hey had asked him the way to the Lindbergh's H'opewell estate. Neither was Hauptmann, Harding said. Only a few of the several available rebuttal witnesses will be needed, prosecutors said today, explaining that they thought the defense 'too weak" .to need elaborate rebut;al. They pointed out that in their c'pinlon they Had succeeded in dis- cre'diting much of the defense evidence by cross-examination. State and defense counsel agreed -hat barring unforseen developments the fate of Hauptmann may go to a jury by the end of the week, with the possibility of a verdict Saturday. An acquittal would mean that Hauptmann would be turned back to Bronx county, N. Y., authorities to face charges growing out liis having been found lo possess Lirid- aergh ransom money. A conviction of murder would call for a sentence of deathj in the electric chair at Trenton. The defense has more handwriting testimony to .bolster ..that of its .No. 1 expert, John M. TrenpUey of East St. Louis, 111., who testified that Hauptmann did not write the ransom notes. State experts said he did. More alibi witnesses also are to be called to add their weight to Uiose who already have said that Hauptmann said tl>at Hauptmann was in the Bronx the night the baby was stolen from his nursery In the Sourland hills home of the Lindberghs. Edward J. Reilly, chief of the defense counsel, spent today in. New York conferring with witnesses he expects to call. He .. believes that ti(p 30 persons lie has under subpoena can all testify before the end of Wedneisda'y's court session, unless cross-exainination takes up more time than, is anticipated. The announcement that the state will not attempt to elaborate rebut- taj led tonight to the prediction that ths presentation of arguments by counsel might begin Friday. SAN AUGUSTINE, Feb. 2 (/P)— Lee Parish's trial on charges of slaying Lonr4e .Hoojier, 15, endecl today in % njistria.lJ'when jjhle; jury failed tp agree after. 49 hq^rs deliberation. . The court ordered the case jemoved tp Nacogdoches county, and Parish, was remanded to jail without jjorid. LOST—fytalo Boston terrier, black, \y$h White, markings. , ^ejajrjng cottar-. Reward. Wfrr-js, ^ng^mSl. phPRe 692. ' Sc-258 AUTO GLASS }QBtu)l«4 while you wait. Windshield and merage door an«l window glasij only $2.60' Discount to dealers. AlHfO STORE ,.>~ f ^* RAPID-FIRE ROMANCE BY EVAN EVANS SYNOPSIS: Brother I'nscunl hns nr- rived nt the ln!r of Mntco Rubrir., Mcxl- cnn hnntlit who prey* only on th(« rich. Rnlirix offers PnHcunl mnnev for his poor, hut PiiRcunl u-nnts only food. The bandit, who hns irreat admirnlion for the frinr, declares that some day he will reform and do a (treat penance. Hut rifjht now he wants more wine. Chapter TWO. PEACEMAKER As Pascual ate, Mateo Rubriz itrocle up and down with his jewel- id wine cup in one hand and in the itlier a fat second joint from which ic tore long shreds with those powerful teeth of his. "Now is the time to speak, Lucio," aid Rubriz. "You have been sitting here with fire in your eyes, devour- ng Joss with glances. Tell me what vas wrong." Lucio stood up. He lacked the ouncled, blubbcry face of a peon; lis features were more the type of he aristocrat and his cheeks were o hollow that they pulled at the orncrs of his mouth and kept him vith the semblance of a sneering >niile. He said. "Jose, stand up!" "Ay, to you or to any man!"' said i youth with very wide shoulders ind very bowed legs. He was the rue poor, type. He swaggered out UK! stood well forward on the floor. "When they came chasing 'after is." said Lucio, "my horse went town under me. I ran as well as my egs would carry me. I heard hoof- icats. I looked back and saw, that i friend was riding up. It was Joso. held out my hand to let him help e up, but, St. Christopher! ho gal- oped right past me! He even tried o look the other way. And the Rurales and the soldiers were sure o get me, except that I found a rack among the rocks and ran and ell into it liko a lizard. Mateo Rubriz, give me a judgment! Is that ellowship? A lame dog would be etter treated by its fellows!" A little murmur came out of the hroats of the crowd. It was not oud, but it wa's high-pitched, and herefore the friar knew the strain f anger from which it proceeded. "Now speak, Jose,* said Rubriz. "This!" said Jose, loudly. "I saw Aicio running, of course. I wanted 0 help him. But I had a whole sack f the gold in the saddle bag. To hrow away myself and my horse— hat was nothing, though the Rurales vere sure to catch us both if I tried o make the pinto carry double. But here was the gold. So I rode on. Speak up with a big voice, Lucio. Are you worth thirty pounds of old?" Lucio said nothing. He looked eady to leap at Jose, but he could lot bring up words from his throat. The whole room was hushed. Men eaned from their places, their eyes ntent on the leader, who still valked calmly up and down. But iow he paused and pointed the agged joint of roast meat at Jose. "Silver is a good thing and gold- s better, but silver and gold and meralds and diamonds 'are not vorth one drop of blood. Blood is etter than money. Jose, you have lot been with me long. You have not learned. Otherwise, by San uan of Capistrano! I would hang ou from that rafter with my own lands! Ride by a dismounted com- ade? Leave a friend behind for he Rurales? However, you have jeen with me only a short time. iVhat I tell you now you will re- nember. No?" "I will remember," said Jose, sud- lenly abashed and staring at th.e loor. "Are you satisfied, Lucio?" asked he master. "No," said Lucio. "Take knives, then. Strip to the vaist. Carve each other or kill ach other. That is the law. But ve'll have no hatreds inside my and." "Good!" said Jose, and began to ear off his jacket. Lucio said noth- ng, but there was speech in the lurning of his eyes and in his sneer- ng lips. That was when Brother Pascual stood up and went to Lucio. "Lucio," he said,' "when your N'other was sick in the mountains, 1 searched til,! I found him and car- •ied him into the camp on my shoulders." "Therefore," said Lucio, "ask me 'or my right hand and It is yours." "Give it to ;igantic friar. make my poor fellows drop their knives on the floor?" "I have come to speak seriously with you, Mateo," answered the big friar. "You hear that he wants to speak to me!" called Rubriz. "Then why do you others wait? Away with you!'" (Copyridht, 1934. Harper & Brothers) Pascual tcils, Monday, the purpose of his journey. HUEYLONG (Continued from page 1.) stay here, go over to New Orleans for a while, or if world court business needs my attention in Washing I may go there soon." The third session of the probe into charges that a group of his arch enemies had conspired to kill him was lesumed this morning under the same military air as on yesterday when Long personally examined witnesses and first heard direct testimony that a conspiracy to kill him had existed. Davis testified lie had conspired with another deputy sheriff on several occasions last November to kill Long and described attempts made to "rub out" the "Kingfish" with rifle shots through windows at the governor's mansion and at the state house. The witness said these attempts were, futile because of the close watch state police kept on the area in which Long confined his activities. Davis, tall and square-jawed, testified he used an automobile assigned the office of the East Baton Rouge sheriff during the travels coincident with the attempts on Long's life, and that rifles they carried belonged to a hardware company owned by relatives of Sheriff Robert L. Pettit on East Baton Rouge. Fred O'Rourke, the first witness lo refuse to testify, was described by Long as the "chief agent" of the Standard Oil company of Louisiana during a revolt last Saturday in which an "army" of citizens met a detachment of national guardsmen on the airport. A citizen was wounded slightly. r Long, questioning O'Rourke, received only the answer "I stand on my constitutional rights and refuse to answer all questions." Long finally elicited from him the statement he worked for the Standard Oil company of Louisiana. The witness then was excused. e (Continued from page 1.) the PERA is doling out money by the day rather than in monthly allotments. Apparently somewhat stirred by opposition to his social security program, President Roosevelt will .send Secretary Morgenthau and Secretary Perkins before congressional committees Tuesday to present proposals for changes in the projected legislation. These amendments are designed to remove obstacles to favorable action and tp speed consideration of the legislation in both branches to give the 44 state legislatures meetr ing this winfffir an opportunity to enact bills to carry out the program. House democratic leaders have consented to the administration's demand for speed. They plan to shut off hearings before the ways and means committee Wednesday and bring the bill to the house floor for action under a "gag" rule barring all amendments. This strategy was decided upon Because of a movement among democrats to boost higher the federal old age pension contribution of $15 a month—a figure which President Roosevelt insists must be the top limit. COLD CLAUSE (Continues from t>age 1.1 reached an agreement, or merely that preparation of the written opinions had not been completed was an Immediate target for speculation. Administration, flans At the very moment that Chief Justice Hughes was dictating to Charles Elmore Cropley, the court clerk, the administration's experts on law and money were meeting around a' glossy oaken table in Attorney General Cummlngs office. To them the announcement was a surprise. They had gathered, reportedly, for last revisions In the plans which a series of such meetings had pro- luced for quick action in the event the verdict was adverse to the government. The court must decide whether congress was within its constitutional powers in invalidating the gold payment promises of bonds and ontracts and ordering a payment, instead, at face value in the present devalued currency. If It decides against the government $100,000,000 in public and. private bonds will become worth $1C9,- 000,000,000. Government officials still expressed confidence today that the court will sustain the administration. Taking no chances, however, they have made ready to meet any of the large number of ramifications which the diclsion might take, Uncertainty over the result has already caused a' drop in many categories of prices—it was noticeable in the markets even today. Conversely bonds which would be payable at 69 per cent above their face value have soared. Whether the court took this situation into consideration and made its announcement with a desire to relieve the tension, was of course a matter of conjecture. Exchanged on Guard Never before could it be recalled that the court had gone out of its way to disclose whether any particular decision would or would not be rendered upon any particular dale. The announcement was the more surprising for the reason that unusual preparations for handling the crowds on Monday—even for/ locking the doors when the decision is I'ead—had increased expectations of a decision then. The securities exchange commission was "on guard," 1 ready to act quickly to prevent "hysterical trod- ing" if the markets were still open at the time of the decision. Chairman Joseph, P. Kennedy, in fact, was reported in New York and there were officially unconfirmed rumors that he might be conferring with stock exchange authorities on the procedure to be followed. , .. . The commission has absolute authority to close more than 200 stock exchanges from New York to San Francisco at a moment's notice. The meeting at the 'justice department included, in addition to Attorney General Cummings, Her- man Oliphant, General Counsel of the treasury, Stanley Reed, counsel for the RFC, Angus Maclean, assistant solicitor general, and a dozen others. ' Reasons for Delay The general understanding in Washington was that they through frequent meetings had already decided what should be done and convened today to work out the details. The conference continued until around nightfall. While, the exact cause of the delay in tb/B court was unknown, there were indications that it might be the result of the enormous amount of work incident to preparation of opinions, or the inability of dissenting members to get their views ready for presentation. The custom is that If the dissenting minority has not gotten Its opinion into writing .the majority opinion is withheld. HOODIE (Continued from page l.i sion, and called upon all citizens to cooperate with his successor. Acting Governor Welford is a member of the non-partisan league which assailed Moodie's election. A provision of the state constitution, designed to bar carpet-baggers years ago, was the lever which lifted Moodie out of the gubernatorial chair and gave victory to the foes who made his month's incumbency and the month previous a period of intense political strife in the state. Two court actions and intiation of impeachment proceedings with the legislature were the weapons turned against thq democratic governor,, .The constitutional provisions requires candidates for governor to have lived in the state five consecutive years before election. The court decided that the November election was a "legal nullity Insofar as the election of a governor is concerned." It held specificalley: That Walter Welford, lieutenant- governor, becomes acting governor tor the balance of the term to which Moodie was elected. The Moodie's official acts while in office are valid. (Continued from cage 1.) list as other grievances continuation of the "stretch-out," and the employers' failure to adjust wages in the upper brackets to the unjon's taste. Heywood Broun, president of the American newspaper guild, added a paragraph to, the criticism of Richberg today, with a' statement to the NRA governors that the, guild "will come no more to stand and wait for Donald Richberg to pass around the pottage." "We say the service is some'thing terrible and the pottage is a little worse," Bround said at the code hearing. . The guild protested wblsn Rich- berg maintained the newspajJer Industrial board, and not the labor relations board, should .handle- the complaint of ttean S. Jennings, San Francisco Call Bulletin rewrite man, that he was? forced to resign for guild activity. »»• Read the claslrieds today. SEE M. P. DOWNS For 6% Money to Loan On pood ifarmf antj Business Comffs-Wonoy ill Hy Class Usec Cars 193Z V-8 Ford Sedan 1931 Oldsmobiic COach 1930 Chevrolet Coflpe , • I / / s / r • / O. D. Kerr Motor/ Co. 113 N. Somerville Phohq 977 1331 Studcbakcr t Trade i' S and li lose inf I Room ijj Duncan BIdg. AUTO LOANS See Us For Ready Caih T» • Refinance. • Buy of new car \ • Reduce/payments • Raise money to diet bills- / 7,7 Prompt And? CourMofiaf At tion GA-eo 1 All Afcpll/a INSURANCE AGEN&Y. Combs-Worley Bldf. n. II] DR. G. C. BRUCE SPECIALIST Practice limited to the treatment of Genlta-Urinary; jBlood and Skin Diseases. j ,-y - A Fonn/rly jot Hot Mpflngt JAr- ka/sas and Am^rillp, Texts. (19 /years jatperie'n«e)'f : j •- e?r j J "Roonr No. S .' First National Bank Blag. Pampa Texas You don't have to IRKp burn "midnight oil'] ^¥$^> •; . to appreciate the new E, S, BETTER SIGHT LAMPl SARAH HUGHES (Continued from page 1.) me, then," said the So he .took the right land of the ( astonished Lucio and lalf led and half dragged him across the floor to confront Jose. "Give your hand to me, Jose," he com- nanded. "My hand is my own," said Jose, sullenly. The huge grip of Pascual closed suddenly on the nape, close's neck. He shook the young bandit violen^- ly. A knife flashed into the hand of Jose. It jerked back, but it was not driven home into the great, fearless breast of Brother PascuaJ- It was a,we of the .friar rather than the fierce yell that went up from the others that caused the knife to drop to the floor. "Now give me your hand!" shlouted Pascual, enraged, "or I'll carry you ou,t and throw you into the slime of the hog-wallow, where I've thrown bigger and stronger men than you!" Brother, forgive me!" said Jose, helplessly, and he gave his right hand. Pascual instantly clapped it into that, of Lucio. He stood over This tag marks the difference Because some models of th la new lamp look Httltj different from ordinary lamps, this tag wa§ the two another. , men, who glared at one .There was a tnornenj of pauj>e, so tense that the breathing of the men. in the room could be heard, and the ripping sounds as Mateo Rubriz tore at his joint of roast meat. ..Ifhen Jose said, suddenly, weakly; "J was wrong. Lucio, I hated you be- cai,J£e you got the black mare that 31 wanted. Will you forget?" t'jte \j> true?'* ?a|d &vpte, stunned, ?r$ gaping. "Qp- you, cor^ss this •1**»O F* MAteo. learth tt|e ""Hal" cried. Rubrfo hurled towards the lione which he had lipp but there is not a feminine 'touch in her office. She has been a practicing attorney 12 years but the incisive edge leaves her voice when she speaks of the husband, George,E. Hughes, whp is her law partner,: and of the h.ome she maintains alohg with her business. , '.'_„ _••*' Lawyers and legislators who ha,ve. opposed her call her a two-fisted fighter but she is proud of her prpwess as a cook and flower gardener. Just back from a morning-long conference with a group of women who are. supporting her for the bench, Mrs. Hughes was asked at her office today: . i"What about Senator Westerfeld's opposition and his statement that you as a married woman ought to be at home' washing dishes?" ^er gray-blue eyes narrowed. She glanced oiit the window a mornent, rum'pling carefully dressed medium brown bobbed hair with her fingers. She turned back with out? thrust chin and a voice that rolled in 1 the small room. . "I'm wondering If the senatpr would be where hje is if his wife l^sjl stayed and washed dishes. They •tell me she is a better Qanipaigrier than he is." State Senator Claud W/estevfeld jtrpm the Dallas district has announced he' w'ill oppose her. , "Is this a personal matter between you and Westerfeld?" "I don't think, so. I think it's gtrJctly nojijlcai.' I have been, 9, SCarm. s$ppojrter o| tfte governor. $$£ senator hasn't been caljed to the executive offices ".si tea." MELLON HEIR WEDS 1IEW YORK, Feb. 2. (#)—In a swift-moving, unpbstriisjiye qere- — " jt took Mayfair circles by e I. E. S. Better Sight larnp w^s Th dominating purpose in easier _^nd le?si tiring or read ^W-. /,£r. rrvpke €tud, j and old. ht specialist! and lighting the specificatiorjjt»t»f . ^ rrs ^ * s f\ by the sponsorship given j^TE. S, J^etterl j us result.'fyegii arfeed COMH.UANCE WITH I. E.S: SPECIFICATIONS for^fUDYand ftCAO.fKG-tAMPS. developed. It certifies that the Electrical Testing Laboratories, famous engineering organization In New' York, has made exacting tests and found that the lamp beajrioirit'conforma to thejtfi^'tfe^t-s^vlny epeclnca- iet this Jag guide you to the new lamp designed to save eyes •Sigjftnarnp by these authoritie : The] ,inat ng Engineer Tea ing Endorse gprne in i •wrapt pne ting Effepti '-- Edison E wl&re itety. mess by; The Lighting sctrig Institute, and the Sight Bureau. er Sight lamp. You will hil.dren study. Under the Better Bight lump'it mv wr

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